The honeybee is an incredible feat of intelligence and cunning, and it’s so efficient with its ability to fly that some scientists think it could be the next super-intelligence.
But there’s a catch: it is a species of bird, which means its intelligence is not necessarily superior to that of humans.
According to the United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO), there are at least 3,000 different bee species, but only two of them are naturally evolved to work as a colony, and they’re both extremely destructive.
They are all pollinators, so they have to eat pollen and nectar to grow.
But they can’t really work together to create food, because bees can’t digest the nectar or pollen.
So it’s no surprise that when bees do find a place to lay their eggs, they end up producing the most toxic of all the insects.
Honeybees have a venom that can kill by as much as 70 per cent of any animal.
So while they are highly intelligent, they have a very short memory, which makes them easy prey for predators.
In the 1990s, scientists realised that bees had the ability to recognise the shape of their own nest in order to attract mates, which allowed them to take over the nests of their neighbors.
And the more times a bee visited a new nest, the more likely it was to mate.
But the more bees visited it, the less likely they were to mate with their neighbors, so the bees were going to keep mating more and more.
This meant that the bees had evolved to make the most of every second of every day they were in their nest.
And they were actually more productive than other insects, which meant they could afford to make more offspring.
So when they mate, they do so in a way that makes the other insects miserable.
And because bees are so good at finding mates, they don’t need to mate too often.
The result is that when honeybees have sex, they produce a lot of eggs, and when they lay their young they produce an enormous amount of honey.
But while the bees are making honey, the predators that they depend on to survive are also making lots of honey too.
When bees make honey, they are using a type of enzyme called acetylcholinesterase, which breaks down a variety of sugars.
When acetylthiouracil is present, it helps the acetyltransferase to do its job.
But when acetyl thiouracol is present it stops the acetolyase from breaking down sugar, and instead makes it more difficult for the enzymes to break down sugar.
This makes it difficult for these insects to survive.
And the more they die, the worse the situation gets.
The scientists found that when a hive is attacked by a predator, the venom that is released is as lethal as the predator itself.
In the most extreme cases, the victims will be poisoned to death by the venom.
As the researchers explain in the paper, this can be particularly lethal when there is an abundance of food for the predator to eat.
In one study, they found that the amount of venom released in the case of a predator killed 50 per cent more bees than the same amount released in a case of the same predator killed one bee.
It’s not the first time scientists have been able to show that honeybees produce poisonous toxins.
In a 2006 study, scientists found the same thing happened when a colony of bees was attacked by the giant moth of the family Coleoptera, and that when the predators ate the insects they were able to cause death.
In that case, the researchers found that honey bees were more efficient at producing poison than they were at eating the insects, and the venom produced by the bees was as lethal to the predator as the poison.
But it was this latest research that showed that honeybee venom actually had more side effects than the insects it was designed to kill.
In this case, it led to death from liver failure and a rare disease called the wax-fly syndrome.
The researchers also found that there were fewer of these rare diseases when they used a venom with a different chemical structure, and these other chemicals are found in other insects.
The honeybee species has evolved to deal with these chemicals by producing more and larger doses of the toxins.
But the effects are still very potent.
Honeybees are highly pollinator, and honey is a food source for bees.
But as the honeybee population decreases, their numbers are decreasing too.
And as the population of the other pollinators decreases, as well, so does the amount and type of honey that can be produced.
Hazel Geller is a journalist, author and lecturer.